The CsBr Melting Point of Lead Bromide Perovskite Nanocrystals

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The csbr melting point is the temperature above which a substance melts. The csbr melting point is commonly used to measure the temperature of liquids and solids, although it is also applied to other substances that can be melted, such as gases. It is usually measured using an infrared spectrometer. The csbr melting point can be determined by a number of methods, including thermogravimetric analysis and zone melting.

Caesium bromide (CsBr) is a white or clear crystalline solid with a density of 4.44 g/cm3 and a melting point of 636 degC. It is soluble in water and methanol, but insoluble in most other solvents. It is often used in the optical industry as a beamsplitter component in wide-band spectrophotometers.

In this article, we explored the methanol-assisted LARP approach for synthesis of bright, monodisperse and phase-pure lead bromide perovskite nanocrystals (NCs). Our results show that the molar heat capacity of the eutectic mixture close to its melting point was directly dependent on the temperature.

Our data showed that a small quantity of methanol significantly enhances the morphology of the eutectic mixture. The addition of methanol increases the phase purity and surface smoothness of NCs. In samples containing methanol of 400 and 600 mL, the spherical NCs disappeared, and only rectangular NCs exhibiting an edge length distribution within a range of 12 to 26 nm were observed (Fig. 2e and f). The PL peak of the samples containing 400 and 600 mL methanol was red-shifted to 525 nm, indicating that the corresponding PL quantum confinement effect is stronger.